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Risk Management - Proactive Risk Prevention

The 'risk' in 'risk management' refers to any sort of threat or challenge that an organisation may face in the near or distant future. As each company is unique, the specific types of threats that may arise are innumerable. Sources of risk include economic fluctuations, project failure, legal and credit liability, accidents, natural disasters and deliberate attacks from an opponent. While risks by nature are not entirely avoidable, a well-designed, well-managed risk management strategy can make a difference in averting risks.

Many sectors and professions have dedicated risk management framework. Risk management courses can help businesses set up these frameworks. Financial sectors often use risk management to assess the risk they take on in a transaction. Reinsurance courses in particular place a strong emphasis on risk evaluation. Vendor management is another key topic where businesses can reduce financial risk from vendors. 

Risk management is based on proven best practises for identifying, monitoring and prioritising an organisations vulnerabilities and potential threats. Because risk management strategies are most effective when they are methodologically designed and customised to each organisation and category of risk, it is critical that those creating and implementing risk management strategies receive the proper training with the help of risk management courses.

What to Expect from Risk Management Courses

Risk management courses provide delegates with up-to-date techniques and best practice for the construction and delivery of the appropriate risk management strategy. The International Organization for Standardization is a common reference in risk management instruction, especially in reference to ISO 31000. This comprehensive set of standards offers strategists the principles and guidelines of risk management processes and policies.

Though risk management as a practice has grown in popularity, its value is highly debated. This is largely due to the difficulty in measuring avoided risks. This is an expected criticism for any system that works to safegard a business and retain assets.

Crisis Management - The Next Step

Risk management courses help companies train employees to prepare to meet risks, but in the event that a risk becomes a live crisis, companies turn to crisis management. This is the process by which an organisation deals with a threat throughout its entire life cycle including the "trigger," the unfolding of the crisis and its aftermath. Just as in risk management, crisis management requires preparation, or a contingency plan.

Due the to common element of surprise in crises, a short reaction time is imperative to minimising damage. Further, a company's responses and behaviours during a time of crisis or emergency may have significant impact on its credibility and reputation, increasing the importance of a well-designed contingency plan.

Training courses in crisis management include tactics and techniques for the handling and diffusion of a crisis. Because companies in crisis often require speedy and comprehensive changes to organisational policy and structure, change management is incorporated into many crisis management courses.

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